Click on the '1987 Washington Redskins' link below to see the roster along with games played and stats. Any name on the roster that is proceded by a caret (^) donotes a replacement player.
Ed Rubbert was the starting QB and Tony Robinson was the second string QB. The Redskins won all three games that the replacement players played in during the 1987 season.
Doug Williams (Washington Redskins).
Yes he did. Although I believe he was third or fourth string. #11
Mark Rypien started 14 games and Doug Williams started 2 games. Stan Humphries was third string.
There are four players.
a 2nd string is your back-up players
first string are the better players they start, second string backs them up.
just get a replacement string, and replace the string, then sell the violin. that can almost double the value
* string players * brass players * woodwind players * percussionists * pianists
Nope. A broken String is not useful anymore. It should need replacement.
The back up players or when you rotate players in and out they come in second.
First string is slang for the best players - the first ones chosen for the team.
A Symphonic band includes String, Percussion, Brass, and Woodwind players. A wind ensemble wouldn't have any String instrument players.
They use their hands.
about $350K annually
There are six players on the court on each team at one time but a team should have atleast twelve players on it for practice purposes-or so they can have a first string and a second string. most teams have 14-16 players.
One can find replacement red string for a bracelet in some local jewelry shop. Alternatively, one can find it on some online stores like setty Gallery and Amazon.
That was David Archer who got into one game and threw two incompletions. Archer spent 1984-1987 with the Falcons and was the starting QB in 1985 and part of 1986. He ended his career with the Chargers in 1989.
http://www.stihllibrary.com/pdf/trimmerheads/AUTOCUT_25-2_101001.pdf Go to this link and all the string replacement guides are there.
it is not called a desk
By numbers, it's the string section. A full-sized orchestra has around 60 string players
There should be 11 offensive players on the field to match the 11 defensive players. This is not counting second or third string players not on the field at time of play.